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‘An Opera for Animals’ at Rockbund Art Museum Ocula Report ‘An Opera for Animals’ at Rockbund Art Museum 19 Jul 2019 : Penny Liu for Ocula

An Opera for Animals was first staged at Para Site in Hong Kong between 23 March and 2 June 2019, with works by over 48 artists and collectives that use opera as a metaphor for modes of contemporary, cross-disciplinary art-making. The exhibition's second iteration takes up a large portion of the Rockbund Art Museum (RAM) in Shanghai (22 June–25...

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Mandy El-Sayegh: Productive Ambiguity Ocula Conversation Mandy El-Sayegh: Productive Ambiguity

Moving across installation, painting, drawing, and writing, Malaysia-born and London-based artist Mandy El-Sayegh explores the political, social, and economic complexities of humanity, using a mosaic of information—from advertising slogans and pornographic imagery to newspaper articles—that she subjects to processes of layering,...

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Get Up, Stand Up Now: Generations of Black Creative Pioneers at Somerset House Ocula Report Get Up, Stand Up Now: Generations of Black Creative Pioneers at Somerset House 5 Jul 2019 : Jareh Das for Ocula

Get Up Stand Up Now: Generations of Black Creative Pioneers at Somerset House in London (12 June–15 September 2019) surveys more than half a century of black creativity in Britain and beyond across the fields of art, film, photography, music, design, fashion, and literature.Curated by Zak Ové, works by approximately 100 intergenerational black...

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Related Press

Frank Stella's Saving Abstraction at the National Gallery of Australia is exceptionally impressive printmaking

Sasha Grishin The Sydney Morning Herald First published on 2 January 2017

Frank Stella, Star of Persia II. Image courtesy of The Sydney Morning Herald.

The artist Frank Stella (born 1936) and the master printer Ken Tyler (born 1931) have been making prints together since 1967, but after almost 40 years, there is no such thing as a 'typical' Stella print. There is an enormous diversity and experimental variety.

Early in the collaborative process, Stella's prints appeared as a small tributary that ran alongside the mighty river of his painting practice and closely reflected the formal and conceptual concerns in his paintings. Subsequently his printmaking broke free and went off on its own exploratory tangents.

READ MORE ON smh.com.au

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